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wpiiWWIWBIpWflWgltWPl! Zi&Z . EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1014. ?? LO! THE STAGE 39 DO ACTRESES WEEP EEAIi TEARS P Many Actors succeed by lnushtnfr, ns witness George Monroe. Others succeed by weeping. This Is true especially of itomo of the great emotional artistes. Sarah Bernhardt lias literally turned tears lo gold on the stage. Olga Ncthcrsole dis seminated a salty ozone ,odor through theatres by the prodigious flow of her lachrymal glands. Tho latest great suc cess as ft weeper on the stags Is Florence Tteed, who will appear at tho Oarrlclc Theatro October 13 In "The Yellow Ticket." Miss Itced weeps copiously. Sho can shed genuine tears nt will. "A really great actress," declares Miss Heed, "ought to be nble to throw herself Into a spasmodic emotional stato at a given cue. Sim should be nblo to burst Into sobs at the sight of a pinto of strawberry Ice cream If necessary." During tho run of "The Yellow Ticket" In New York, Miss Heed received many letters each week Inquiring whether her tears were real, or whether they were part of her "makeup." One correspond ent asked tho actress If she would set tle a bet by Informing the writer whether tthc used small pieces of mica which were held In her handkerchief and attached to her faco by means of pasto whon occa sion required f N'ow, Miss Heed's rolo as a persecuted Jewish maiden actually called for considerably wcoplng. To the letters received Miss Reed Inva riably replied: "They nro real tears. Your very truly, FLORENCE RKED." "I can cry whenever I want to; In fact, I can turn on tears ns nn ordinary person turns on a hot-water fnucct," continued Miss Ttced. "It Is only a trick, you know Just a physical trick a simple contraction of tho muscles of the eyes. I have prac ticed the art of crying at will and I can weep at a given cue. "I urrange cues In my speeches upon which to begin crying, and then, well then, I cry! My cue for tears In the flist act Is tho line, 'I am a respectable glil,' in reply to Mr. Scaton's "How daro you come Into my family pretending to bo rcspcctnblc7' From this time I cry con tinuously throughout my scene. In the second net I have two cues for tears and I assuro you that they respond to my bidding. "Tho queer fact Is that real tears are effective as a rule only when produced ns tho result of a mechanical trick. The actor who weeps because ho Is overcome by his part does not produco the effect desired. In his case the physical facul ties arc not under sufficient control for him to be able to project his emotion across the footlluhts with sufficient force to make the emotlonul outburst seem convincing. "To be successful In effecting your au dience you cannot really feel sad. Your tears must he false. See? But real. In deed. I'm quite happy when I weep suc cessfully." Miss Heed Is the daughter of tho late Roland Reed. Sho has been lucky In her professional career and Is one of ilio few actresses who havo never had to appear In a minor role. Her profes sional debut was made as the ingenue lead In a sketch written for her use In audcvllle. After that sho became a reg ular member of the Proctor Stock Com pany, playing Ingenues and later becom ing leading woman ot that organization. Later she acted In that capacity for sev eral seasons for V. H. Kothcrn. Miss Heed's most notable recent ap pearances antedating "The Yellow Tl' ket" were In "The Typhoon" and "The Painted Lady." She was specially engaged by Selwyn & Co. to appear In "Fair Plnv," tho comedy which Christy Mnthewson wrote in collaboration with Hida Johnson Young. slcan Street Singers," with an Instru mental novelty, and Billy Carpenter, the fancy skater. EDWIN BOOTH MEMORIAL Figure ns Hamlet Successful One In Competition. NEW YORK, Oct. 3. Tho Jury to select tho best modisl In the competition for the Edwin Booth Memorial decided yester day on the one presented by Edmon T Qulnn, on a pedestal, designed by Edwin Sherrlll Codge. It Is a figure of Mr. Booth as Ilnmlot, and when completed will probably ba placed In Oramcrcy Park. All tho designs were presented Incog nito, and the Identity of tho successful sculptor was absolutely unknown until the envelope containing It was opened after the final vote had been token. Those present, of the Jury, were John Drow, chairman; Evert Janscn Wendell, secretary, and Messrs. Francis Wilson, Otis Skinner, J. H. Benrlmo, James K. Hackett, Judge Joseph F. Daly, F. V. Mackay, William A. Mackay, Hownrd Kyle, Charles II, Comung, Thomas 33. Dewing, John R. Pope, Robert Held, Richard 11. Hunt, Laredo Taft, C. H. Nlchaus, Albert Jaegers, E, O. Kennedy, John E. Cowdln and Stuyvesant Fish. Tho competitors, In addition to Mr. Qulnn, Included Messrs. Robert Altken, J. Massy-Rhlnd, Paul Conkllng, J. H. Houdebush, Francois M. Toncttl, John Flanagan and James Earle Fraeer. "PAPA'S BOY" Ivan Caryll combines Industry and merit to the superlative degreo of belli:; n genius. With "Chln-Chln." musically scored by Caryll. making Its notable suc cess at the Forrest, u are promised an other treat at the same theatre by tho talented composer. This Is "Papa's Boy," Mr. Caryll's latest work, which will open Monday. October 19. Mr. Caryll's former successes, "The Pink Lady." "Oh! Oh! Delphlne" nnd "The Little Cafe." all were first presented at the Forrest. Klaw & Erlanger are the producers of "Papa's Hoy." The English fnrce Is founded on the French "Lo Flls Sur naturel." by Urenet D'Aneotirt and Mau rice Vaucairo. The American book is by Ilnrrv B. Smith. Many of the favorites of the previous suclesses. Including Frank Lalor, Dorothy Jardon, Fred Wal ton. Alice Dovey, Frank Doane. Octavln Brosko, Jack Henderson. Lucille Satin deis. Edna Hunter and Ocorgia Harvey, will be In the cast. LIBERTY Wiliin n A. Brady's mlglnal production uf Hi 'ight and I'.ild For" will be the nttiu' tion nt tho Liberty Theatro next uppU "Bought and Paid For" has a cer tain timeliness in that the topic umlt-r discussion in this drama Is an nil-absorb-Ins one nnd reaches Into every household. Among the attractions booked for early production at the Liberty nro "Tho Bound-I'p." "September Morn," "The Common Law." "Mutt and Jeff" and "A Foul There Was." ORPHEUM Hustcr Brown," the musical comedy, II be i-een at tin Orpheum Theatro, G'tniantuwn, next week. Tho company, h uled by Harold West, who appears m Huater, Kimprlsea 73 persons. NIXON'S CMef among the laugnwluulng features fr next week at Nixon's Ornnd Opera ll"ii" is Frank Bush, tho story teller an.i i huraotor comedian. Frunk Hush has lu m a featuro in vaudeville for more tr, ,n .'-, years. In addition will appear fit.-rnun and PeForest company In "A Jay i-reus"; Emll Hoeli and company. In a farce. "Three A. M ": Spencer and H i'. ims, in ' Th" Uirl of Ills Drtiunb"; Bmi ett and Benneltu, the "Uiigiuul Cur-i,ii,.,,,(,i,,iii,i,,i,i,i,,i,i,,itt,,iiiiiii,i.ii,i,i,,,,ii,,i,iiii,,,iiii,i, WFntt VMSAVGaS- mm? a mm touuKMlM. MOMIM NKVr I IIMIM III II II) II 1 Or. 20c I limii'ij i.imugrmeiit nf tbe lll'ii" ' iHiirrpiii'u" u n n" Ji (nij i wire mm All S Q 03 5 . ii . i iti. I i u VKfa'rcKuilun I'umtiuat-iJ of Philadelphia Favorites GLANCE at the ROSTER Aiiumia Hubert, Irene I.w. Her i ha Wood. Emma Krauae. t'riley & Abbott. 'Ulre Pert. Kthel Skllton, Nellie Tapper, fertile Coiou, Harriet dale. Teas Wllioii. Margie nii-hter Mabel Sluan. Mabel Halna e bone lilts. Airy Melodic. Ai'iruuttd Uancea. JUfreshlni Humor. Pkturaaqua KruembU Other Acta ( Merit. A.'.D THE PHOTO PLAT FKATTKE r-dY, TOM WISE ,'2. 'fir. it.KMAN tROM MISSISSIPPI" PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA The regular 'sale of tickets for tho concorts of tho Philadelphia Orchestra Is now under way. The general Im pression of tho season, Judging by the resilbscrlptlon nnd tho advance orders, shows tho growing Interest In tho scries of concerts given by tho Philadelphia Orchestra. Three Interesting symphonies will bo performed by Mr. Stokowskl and his mop for tho first time here. They are Fred otlck Stock's symphony In C minor. Paderowskl's symphony In B minor and Mrs. II. II. A. Beach's "Gaelic" aym phony In H minor. In every Instnno the composers havo expressed their de sire to be present when their works will bo given by tho Philadelphia Orchestra Paderewskl has made many changes In his symphony since It was llrst performed by the Boston Symphony Orchesttn. Mr. Stokowskl has enjoyed tho prlvllego of studying the work with him during tho last summer In Switzerland, and he Is now In Boston going over the score of the "Gaelic" symphony with Mrs. Beach. THE APOLLO QUARTET The Apollo Quartet, of this city Emily Stokes Hagar, soprano; Mario Stone Lnngston, contralto; Henry Gurney, tenor; David Grlflln. baritone, with Wil liam Sllvano Thunder, accompanist will assist nt the first of the "Barnstormers'" evenings in Ridley Park next Friday. Tho quartet will open with a concert program, and, following a short play by the "Barnstormers," give their cos tume presentation of old English melo dies, "A Tastoral Frolic." NOTES Fannie Waul will come to the Broad Street Theatre October 1'6 in the lively farce from the French, "Madam Picsl dent," which, before Its long run In Xow York last season, had been played In Paris, Berlin, Vienna and Milan. Amy Lee, who has made her home In Phila delphia tor many years, has recovered from her recent Illness and will be seen In the role of tho magistrate's wlfo In "Madam President." John Drew will make his annual visit to Philadelphia, at the Broad Stieet The atre, beginning November 16 In a new comedy, "The Pioillgul Husband," play ing nt the Empire Theatre, New York. The premiere ballerina of the "Ballet (if Youth" In Charles Dillingham's produc tion of "Chln-Chln." Is Mnrjorle Bent ley, aged 1". She was a pupil of Madame Cavallazzl, the eminent ballet mistress at the Metropolitan Opera House In New York. Little Miss Bentley learned to dance almost as soon as she learned to walk. Tho rest of the youthful ballet are all under 10, and many of them are no older than Miss Bentley. Violet Zell, who plays Fan Tan, the little Chinese maid In "Chln-Chln," Is already known In Philadelphia as "the girl with the adorable lisp." Miss Zell has a wonderful dance with Fred Stone In which she shows herself to be nlmost as clever an acrobat as the famous co median himself. WILMINGTON'S PLEA TO NAVY Wants Line of Ships In the Delaware Extended to That City. WILMINGTON. Del., Oct. 3.-As soon ns It Is definitely announced that tht Delaware Rlvei Is to be chosen for the pioposed naval review, Governor Charles It. Miller, Mayor Harrison W. Howell and the officials of tho Wilmington Chamber of Commerce will make a determined effort to havo the line of vessels extend from Philadelphia to Wilmington, so that this city may sharo the benefits of the occasion. In order to make the petition stronger H is probable that Chester will be asked to tako similar action. .,l(,,ll,l,MIIIIII,llllll,ll,lll,l,,IM,ll,l,l,MI HOTEL WAT TON Broad and Locust Streets WILL REOPEN MONDAY, OCT. 5th after the etpenillture nf an ennrmoua sum In remodeling, redecoratlne unJ refurntatUng. In the Centre of Everything Near all Etorea, Theatres anl Points o( Intereat. 500 Elegantly Furnished Rooms European Plan Danaant afternoon and evenlns In the N'ew Indian Itoom. Rooms, without bath $1,50 up Room, with bath $2,00 up Hot and cold running water In all rooma WALTON HOTEL CO. I.OIIS LIKES, President Mamiger HIMIMItHII Little MMB. LABADIE IhpatrP ' '"' '' """" "y Interpret , .. ,'M'hurl and Ilia Loot Angel ri Qth J 1'- ;. r w's R -! t.-.i. ..,, ... I.-.- .J-. . .1 111 II HiiafeSk ' r Jrf'-'1" ttttK I'OMMEKriN'IS MU.N'UAY M1X.T Nini-hell Smith a American I'lay THE Fortune Hunter A oung man once rich flnla hlmatlf poor He trlea work an J (alia Hla vttaa frlenii eae to hlm Mot to a little, dull toun. dreaa plainly, don't drink don't amoke. don't etvear go to church Don't uy any attention to youug woman, get a lob, work hard In vvery little town tbero'a ooo girl with a million. Don't prvieae, to her That would t dlahoneat She'll propona to you." That la the beginning of "The For tune Hunter " a bright, clean, abaorb- inir anl nunn pn Pally Ex-ept JT'di rn"nge n io atJ V. -& 100. SC-! AOc, 3fr, 50c JWKMtKllltMlmaSKftMS&MiMMtWW'''' . , ? M FIRST PHOTOGRAPH OF POPE SINCE HIS ELECTION PHILADELPHIAN THE FIRST AMERICAN TO BE BLESSED BY POPE Philip Rosenbach, of This City, Brings Home Latest Picture of Benedict XV. Had Early Audience. I'hlllp Hosenbnch, of this city, was tho llrst American to be blessed by Popo Benedict XV. He also received 15 rosaries blessed by the latest head of the Ilomnn Catholic Church. Mr. ISosenbach, who returned last weel: from a business trip through Kurope, which was brought to a close by the war, told of his experiences today. Just be fore he sailed from Naples ho purchased n photograph of Pouo Benedict. It Is haid that when ;nc Popo was notified of his election the official phbtngrapher of the Vatican mi-rccI the Popo to make speed In gctUng robed, tliat he might bo photographed for the benefit of millions of Catholics. Tho pe, nt llrht, did not want to pose. I-'lunlly, he lion owed the rubes ut his office and dunned them nnd posed, although the clothing was much too large for lilm. The pirtuto reproduced hnrc Is the Mist one taken of the Pope since his eleva tion nnd Is said to bo published for the llrst time In America. Mr. rtosenbach, who Is head of the lloBcnbach Art Gallery, 1320 Walnut fctiect, was lu Venice when tho Pope was elected. Tho ringing of the church bi-ils was tho notification that a con clav.j of Caullnnls had selected a new head of the Church. The city was hushed nnd people stopped In tho streets to pray tci the Popo. Latxr Mr. Kosenbacli visited tho Pope. The Interview was arranged through Car dinals I-'nrley and (Jlbbons, of tho United States. Rosenbach believes that he was tho first Ameilcan to bo blessed by the Pope. Mr. Itosenbach had some difficulty leav ing luropc after war was declared. Steamships wero crowded and American money was of llttlo value unless It was Sold. There are many friends of Mr. Tlosen-bat-li In the armies lighting In Kurope. Vcstcrdny he received a letter mating that August Pecquet, a French Importer, who Is a friend of his nnd who toured America Jnht ear, was seriously wound ed nt tho battle of the Marno. Pecquet Is a lieutenant In the Fiench Army. SOCIALISTS FILE PETITIONS TltnNTO.V. Oct. 3. Three Congressional petitions were tiled today with tho Sec retary of Slate by candidates on the So cialist ticket in the Second, Third and Sixth Districts. A petition was filed by T. C Kuhton. of Spotswood. He Is running on tho National Piohibitlon ticket In the Third District. The Socialist candidate who filed their petitions aie: (Jenrge A. MfWeen. Ilrldgo- i ton, Si-fond CnugrPhHlnnnl Distlict; 1'Yi del U'k Kraft. Itldgelleld. Sixth Con I grrsidomil District and Hairy M. Shupe, j Stellon, Third Congressional District. 4,tlM,IMII,lllllllllllll,IMMIIIIIII MIMIHMMtllllll IHI,l,lHIIII,IIIMIHIHIIIIIHIHIIIIIHIIIMIH"HIHIH'mmi'''l"l THE J. FRED. ZIMMERMAN, Sr.f THEATRES .YenlML'&Vr Germantown and Chelten Avenuea fcrr- m iSLi'V'iy V$7 7 . 7 S7 LJJI 1-3)1 - rVt sLnJ ffigffift Plays for tho Whole Family C3ERIV1A l WN'o i-,(3U r t-1 -A i-HOUSE FOIt THE WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY. OCTOBER 5 THK LBFKIXIt-IlltA'rTti.N t'U I.SV, l-Iti:.SK.NT.S A lllf. IIUVIVAI. OF TIH3 Wfiltl.D'K l'M(Jl'S Ml'HH-AI. i'i'MUUY SifliSil IIKMT(.'IIINU OIHI.H, Tl'NKl''I i. Jll'Sli'. i;lt-:il I. li.Nl't:h. m'.SMMi I'llUltL'ri. COMPANY IIF SIXTY rUN'MAKIIKS Watch for Dully t'omert ami 1'ar.ule nf Jiuier lliuwn Ilov Hi out Hmtl NHUIT8-puii'Ks sac. 35i. sac ami 75c. I Bell Pltone OCT. 12. "LOVE'S MODEL" U't'n .'iU'J Seals One Week in Advance "ilENUFlTtf I'AN Hi: A ItllA.NiaUl HY AI'l'IA 1.M1 TO TUP. MANAOKMUNT coi.riiniA I Cry IrF-)TXr crt rV7 beats near hi H o 1 3sk n 7 WEKK ,N FOR THE WEEK Iil-.GINMNG MONDAY, OCTOBER 5 nu.LiAM a nitAD, i.tij i-itri:sT i.roiti.i: iiut.viiiii'ttii'rs STiuniMi lilt M OP i MI'IIH i v I 1KB Ml. , ,,,,, i , ; "i " ' ""'' ' 1 ' ' ' .r1 ;- rtMi:KH'A TUU Ml II IS BTAlit UbALlAM ONE BOIJD YEAIl AT M A liltADY rt PI. V YltOl'SU. NI3W YOItK. Evenings 8.15 25c. 35c, 50c and 75c ' 1IESKF1TS SOI.UUTED M.XT WEEK BRINGING VV FATHER Mats. 2.15: Tues., Thur. & Sat. All Seats 25c lti-ll I'hone--Illamon4 -torts iiiiiitiiiiiiuiiiiii I ,iim, mil, mil, in iiliilliiiiiiftnii, III, , ,,,, u,,i, i, iiH.i. mi, i, lintiii,, ill, minium, ,,,i,, i,u ,,,,,, THE LITTLE THEATRE DeLancey Street, above Seventeenth 'Phone Locust 2100 "Arms and the Man 99 By UEHNAlltl SHAW Two Weeks Only ifift Oct. 19th SEATS MSC JEX'tvi AT THD C"X OFFICE I r--os frrsfiuPT os -ist closes ocron&iti t 13000 WOMEN MARCH IN SUFFRAGE PARADE SOCIAL RANK FORGOT Imposing Demonstration lin Cleveland Marks "Begin ning of the End" of Cam paign in Ohio. CLEVELAND, Oct. 3.-Ono ot tha larg est woman nuffrAge pn.rn.deB ever held In America took place In Cleveland today, whon 3000 women and more than 200 men marched through several miles of tho downtown streets. Today's showing marked the "beginning of the end" of tho campaign to gain votes for a woman suffrage amendment to the Stato Consti tution at tho general elections In No vember. Heading tho parade was "Joan of Arc" on a white horse, Immediately followed by offlcors of Ohio's Woman Suffrage Association, Including many of Ohio's foremost women. Homemakers marched with women of the business world. Col lego women In cap and gown walked shoulder to shoulder with "servant girls" In white aprons nnd caps. City women In smart tailored gowns mingled freely with their plainer sisters from the farms nnd villages. Ono of the most prominent features of tho celebrntlon was a large peace float depleting woman's pnrt In tho history of Ohio. Following this was a large decorated wagon bearing Ohio's pioneer suffragists, drawn by. GO children, all members of tho Junior Auxiliary of tho Stato association. At every corner a woman stepped from tho lino of march to mount a stool or dry goods box to speak to the assembled crowds. Tho mammoth demonstration today was the climax of one of the most complete nnd spirited campaigns Ohio lias over scon. For weeks women from nil over the country have been In Ohio giving freely their efforts to bring "votes to women" one step nearer tho Atlantic seaboard. Every village and city has seen the bis yellow bannered automobiles In which tho workers travel from place to place arousing enthusiasm for "the cause." At suffrage headquarters In Cleveland Is a small Iron pot, such ns are seen In charge of Salvation Army workers at holiday time. Into this havo gone treas ures worth several hundred dollars and others worth little In money, but price less to their owners. They nro sacrifices In the light to gain tho voto. Ono girl sent In her wedding ring with tho com ment, "It Is all I have." Dollar contribu tions havo nlso played a large part In raising funds. TEACHER 43 YEARS, SHE RESIGNS TO BE A SCHOLAR AGAIN TRAIN ROBBER'S LOOT JUST $1 Loses His Nerve When Passengers Are Slow With Their Cash. LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 3. One sil ver dollar was the booty obtained by a bnndlt who boarded tho Southern Pa cine westbound Sunset Limited nt Colton last night. Forcing a passenger nt the point of a revolver to act ns his ac complice, ho undertook to compel 50 men nnd women In one of tho day conches to turn over their valuables. When tho bnndlt found tho passengers wore not contributing freely, ho fired a shot at the roof of the car. Jumped from tho train and escaped. Tho shot glancod from tho steel roof and wounded 55. Shnuman in the leg. "Never Too Late for Study," Says Miss Craven, at the End of Her Long Service in the City Schools. "I spent 43 years as a teacher among .pupils In tho Philadelphia public schools, but now 1 am going to become a scholnr myself. It Is never too late for n person to study, no matter what tho age may bo. That applies to teachers also. There Is nothing unusual nbout my long service. Many other teachers have served prob ably Just as long ns t did." Titus Miss Elizabeth A. Craven, 1123 Olrard avenue, whoso resignation ns u teacher In tho II. Hull Stanton Sohool, Cumberland nnd Sixteenth streets, be came gencrnlty known today, expressed the lesson of her career. Miss Craven stood In the parlor of her homo today when iihe discussed her "school days" dating back to 43 years ago, when she was appointed a teacher. Modest, and anxious not to bo heralded ns having accomplished anything un usual, Miss Craven tried her best to avoid becoming tho "central llgure of a news paper story," ns she expressed It. She Is a woman of most nentlo manner and sweet face. Sho made up her mind to resign over night. She said nothing nbout It to her friends, pupils In the primary class In tho M. Hull Stanton School, or to the prin cipal. Her resignation was received by tho School Uoartl after the closing ses sion last June. When school opened Inst month many glrln nnd boys who hnd iicnrd of Miss Cravens' kind ways from their compan ions wero disappointed because sho wasn't there. Thcso children hnd been promoted nnd hnd been waiting with great anxiety to havo her as their teacher. "I resigned In a quiet fashion purposely to avoid a lot of handshaking and ex pressions of regret," ald Miss Craven, aa shn stood near the window watching a group of school children going home. Miss Cravens Is a suffragist. Slio Is nn ardent admirer of tho women who nro behind tho movement to bring nbout woman suffrage. It Is her opinion that when women voto they will bo appointed to Important positions on tho school bonrd. Tho salary of Miss Craven, when sho was appointed, was less than S0O a year. Her salary, when she resigned, wan J1000 a year. She will recelvo a pension from tin Elklns Memorial Fund, which was created for tenchers. "I'urliin my careor ns a schoolteacher I was attached to tho M. Hall Stanton School for about 20 years, and tho other 23 years were spent In two other schools In the centre of tho city." "Have conditions chnnged In tho school! In 43 years? I suppose they havo a Utile. Forty-three years ago thoro weren't an mnnv schools aa there ore today, Tho schools In days gone by weren't ns large. In tho old days there weren't ns many male teachers ns there are at tho pres ent lime. I hnvo no objection to mnlo tearhers. "I believe that women teachers ought to bo nt the hend of girl classes and that girls and boys should bo In separate classes. "You ask which ihlldrcn nro morn obe dient, girls or boys? That Is a dlfTlcult question to answer. Tho obedience of children depends a good deal on their bntnn !irntindlnH and tho' manner In which they live when not In tho class room. "If n womnn marries nnd her husband Is In a position to support her properly and maintain a good homo sho ought to resign. Of course when the salary of a husband Is low, nnd It Is a caso of ne cessity, why I believe It Is all right for her to continue teaching. "I seldom experienced nny trouble with my pupils. A kind word will accomplish a grnt'deal. The child must ho taught the difference between right nnd wrong." Miss Craven was nsked whether sho remembered how many children she had taught. She snld that sho didn't know. During her brilliant career Miss Craven never had a desire to become a principal or hold a higher position than the ono sho held when sho resigned. "I never did llko n position where t would bo known ns a superior," she said smilingly. Miss Craven Intends to take a rest. After a rest sho will devote her tlmo In rending nnd studying. She insists that It Is never too lato for n person to study. I'Q'TOrtfaiTiTOniTnTiT aftllirllllllll.il!ljM tub" MffilllllllllJiMlllHjS rj 1 NEW ( o WARN U. S. EMPLOYES Red, White and Blue Posters Tell Them to Shun Politics. WASHINGTON. Oct. 3. With a patri otic tlnsu b being printed In red, whlto and blue colors, and with big "hcaic-lu-nd" type, largo posters are being dis tributed by tho Civil Service Commission, It is nnnounccd today, warning all Gov ernment employes agaln&t "pernicious political activity." Tho posters will placard postolllces. Government departments, offices of em ployes and all Federal buildings, In prep priitlon for tho fall campaign. SCHOOLS AND COLI.KOF.S PENNSYLVANIA SCHOOL FOR SOCIAL SERVICE 410 South Fifteenth Strert Clam work Inclutlm lecturta nnd illmMH elnna on the development nf the hocln! Ideal nun the growth of social Inatltiitlnna; present ilny principles of relief; nrKiinlzatlnn and m.inaKonii'nt of social agenclef, and ion striictUe proKranm for social reform. Klrld nrl affords an opportunity for practical experience and tralnlne under tha unpen Irion of experts Send for catalog. Opening nate Ortoner sn. I w rA PlIlllllllHIII No Uncertainty When You Buy a New Oakland Our salesmen give you facts not mere state ments. We give you logical reasons why we call our car the "WONDERFUL NEW OAKLAND" We demonstrate to you not only make claims and show you our car makes better than 19 miles on a gallon of gasoline, over our specially difficult Demonstration Route. We show you that our demonstrating car is not special. We show you how a car should ride. We show you more real snap and ginger than you have ever seen in a family car before. We show you the most beautiful car made. No trouble to demonstrate. Try our New Oakland and see if ou' claims are not modest. And remember we give "PERSONAL SERVICE" We have something worth while in this New Oakland. It will repay you to investigate. Fours and Sixes $1150 to $1685 Oakland Motor Company Philadelphia Factory Branch 227-229 North Broad St. Hell rimnr 'llliert n-.VS. ! Sturdy as the Oak! , V JffiU. SifTI ti&A S ffCll VZP Affl B JtJG KC& 9 rt Or k )ij(5j w fioi?2 sW W T E L-W k iK5 1310 Chestnut Street OPENS MONDAY, OCTOBER 5th ITH the opening of the Blum Store my wish of many years becomes a full realization to set a higher standard in exclusive ready-to-wear outergarments for Women, Misses and Children a type of business that will enable me to crystallize into a distinct and satisfying service, an experience of twenty seven years as a creator, manufacturer and merchant. In endeavoring to fulfill my ideal of a store where Distinctiveness of Style Prevails I have gathered about me a personnel: intelligent, painstaking, loyal, sincere and enthusiastic. We have studied and worked ceaselessly for weeks past in designing, and having made at our direction by leading manufacturers, the stunning Suits, Coats, Gowns, Waists, Skirts, Children's Clothes and Fur Garments which will be disclosed tomorrow; side by side with imported models exhibiting the last word in distinctive style, And so with the satisfaction and joy of a work well done, as well as pride in the fruits of our labor, we welcome you. & ildUt Prakieut i5Tm H&.-tff , jZroWn tel ?W-33 JTltirfTL Aiaf iu-w X rfrj tvr.r opv . .StffiWflKtfL x? Jffi&l W-'VjW Vi-l'!a !vWi5-J - ---r' YJ.?! --V tS5 a j'.iEBsabiaaBBBBi nni "i i 1 1 ii a nil 5PTaj Mii'iwin -mil' nn;. uinrmc--ar .